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Here you are able to see the list of Transportation Papers. If you are a regestered memebr and you are logged in, please choose the download on the bar and click on download for the requested file.

FUEL CONSUMPTION MANAGEMENT IN THE TRANSPORTATION SECTOR IN IRAN
(9/29/2014)
Journal of Society for Transportation and Traffic Studies (;JSTS) Vol.2 No.3

Key Words: liquid fuel consumption, optimization, sustainable accessibility, Transportation Sector



Aliasghar MEHDIZADEH DASTJERDI

MSc Student of Science for Sustainable

Development

Link?ping University

E-mail: alime149@student.liu.se

Bahar NAMAKI ARAGHI

PhD Student of Transportation Engineering

Development and Planning Department


other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
A review on energy pattern and policy for transportation sector in Malaysia
(1/16/2012)
Renewable and Sustainable Energy Reviews, Volume 16, Issue 1, January 2012, Pages 532-542 H.C. Ong, T.M.I. Mahlia, H.H. Masjuki

Keywords: Transportation Biodiesel Energy policy Fuel consumption Emissions Malaysia

other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
Modelling aviation fuel demand: the case Of US and China
(5/16/2011)
OPEC Energy Review  Volume 32, Issue 4, pages 323–342, December 2008

Dr. Mohammad Mazraati (mo_mazraati@yahoo.com)
Impact of alternative fuels and advanced Technology vehicles on oil demand in US up to 2030
(5/16/2011)
OPEC Energy Review  Volume 35, Issue 1, pages 70–89, March 2011


Dr. Mohammad Mazraati (mo_mazraati@yahoo.com)
Challenges and prospects of international marine bunker fuel demand
(5/16/2011)
OPEC Energy Review  Volume 35, Issue 1, pages 1–26, March 2011


Dr. Mohammad Mazraati (mo_mazraati@yahoo.com)
Aviation fuel demand modelling in OECD and developing countries-impact of fuel efficiency
(5/16/2011)
OPEC Energy Review  Volume 33, Issue 1, pages 23–46, March 2009


Dr. Mohammad Mazraati (mo_mazraati@yahoo.com)
The crisis of gasoline consumption in the Irans transportation sector
(8/2/2010)
Energy Policy, Volume 36, Issue 7, July 2008, Pages 2536-2543

H. Houri Jafari, A. Baratimalayeri

Keywords: Transportation sector Fuel consumption Gasoline crisis

other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
Electric Vehicles in the United States A New Model with Forecasts to 2030
(7/19/2010)
Center for Entrepreneurship & Technology (;CET) Technical Brief

Number: 2009.1.v.2.0

Revision Date: August 24, 2009


other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
World aviation fuel demand outlook
(4/19/2010)
OPEC Energy Review  Volume 34, Issue 1, pages 42–72, March 2010


Dr. Mohammad Mazraati (mo_mazraati@yahoo.com)
Aviation Demand Forecasting A Survey of Methodologies
(1/29/2010)
Number E-C040 August 2002

other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
DEMAND FORECASTING IN REGIONAL AIRPORTS: DYNAMIC TOBIT MODELS WITH GARCH ERRORS
(1/29/2010)
Sitraer 7 (;2008) 100-111 – Tr. 312


other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
International aviation emissions to 2025: Can emissions be stabilised without restricting demand?
(1/29/2010)
CCLP Working Paper Series 2008/1

other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
Gasoline Tax as a Corrective Tax: Estimates for the United States, 1970-1991
(12/12/2009)
The Energy Journal. Volume (;Year): 17 (;1996) Issue (;Month): 2 (;) Pages: 103-126


other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
Measuring the Long-Run Fuel Demand of Cars: Separate Estimations of Vehicle Stock, Mean Fuel Intensity, and Mean Annual Driving Distance
(12/12/2009)
Journal of Transport Economics and Policy, Vol. 31, No. 3 (;Sep., 1997), pp. 277-292


other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
Long-term scenarios for aviation, demand and emissions of CO2 and NOx
(12/3/2009)
University of Pennsylvania Year 1998

Postprint version. Published in Energy Policy, Volume 26, Issue 8, July 1998, pages

625-641.

other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
Rebound effect of the Swiss heavy vehicle
(11/9/2009)
Term paper by Matthias Schlegel, MSc Environmental Sciences, ETH Zürich

Matthias Schlegel, May 2009

other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
TRANSPORTATION DEMAND FOR PETROLEUM PRODUCTS IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES: A COMPARATIVE STUDY OF SOUTH KOREA AND INDONESIA
(11/8/2009)
This paper is a comparative study of the transportation demand for petroleum products

(;gasoline and diesel) in the two Asian Countries, South Korea and Indonesia. Using

annual time series data for the period 1973 to 2003 the Structural Time Series Model is

used to estimate the price and income elasticities of transportation demand for petroleum

products. The results for both countries reveal that the demand for petroleum products

are price inelastic but income elastic in the long run;; however, the estimated elasticities

are larger for South Korea than Indonesia. Furthermore, the estimated demand

functions are used to construct a forecast of future transportation demand for petroleum

products to 2030 under three alternative scenarios;; business as usual, low, and high

respectively. The results of the forecast shows that for all the three scenarios, by the year

2030, the demand for total petroleum products for South Korea is going to be more than

fourfold that of Indonesian counterpart


other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
Key Factors Urging Drastic Changes in Energy Policy of Iran: Energy Subsidies and Oil Demand in Transportation Sector
(11/8/2009)
30th IAEE International Conference

18-21 February 2007

Wellington, New Zealand

Key words: Energy subsidy, transport modeling, car ownership, Iran

Dr. Mohammad Mazraati (mo_mazraati@yahoo.com)
THE IMPACT OF REBOUND EFFECT ON SUSTAINABLE TRANSPORTATION
(11/8/2009)
9th IAEE European Energy Conference ";Energy Markets and Sustainability in a Larger Europe";


other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)
Fuel Economy Rebound Effect for U.S. Household Vehicles
(11/8/2009)
This paper presents an econometric estimation of the “rebound effect ” for household vehicle travel in the United States based on analysis of survey data collected by the Energy Information Administration (;EIA) at approximately three-, year intervals over a 15-year period. The rebound effect measures the tendency to “take back” potential energy savings from fuel economy improvements as increased travel. Vehicle use models were estimated for one-, two-, three-, four-, and jive-vehicle households. The results confirm recent estimates based on national or state-level data: a long-run “take back” of about 20 percent of potential energy savings. Consumer responses to changes in fuel economy of fuel price per gallon appear to be equal and opposite in sign. Recognizing the interdependencies among miles of travel, fuel economy and price is key to obtaining meaningful results

other (fsharbafian@energyseec.com)

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